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The Bad Lands cow boy. (Little Missouri, Dakota [i.e. N.D.]) 1884-1886, March 13, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024777/1884-03-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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BAD LANDS COW BOY,
Br A. T.PACKARD.
Tin Cow Box Is not published tor ftm, bat for
$9peryear.
\AdYtrtialn*IUtea made known on appUcattofi.
Standing Adrertiaetiientspaysble quarterly.. T:
Transient Ad?eitisementji
andall^qbwork,moh-,
ey in sights
^, ^^Address all communication! to
THfr B^O LANM Oow BOY,
lfinoiu, DAKOTA.
Bnttred atthe.poet-ofico at Vedora, Dak. as sec
ond class mall matter. ,,£
A JO. CARPENTER,
OlOKlNtON, OAK
RIVERSIDE HOTEL,
MAX BASS, PROP.,'
A,-f~BELlfIELD, !t-
DAKOTA.
„f si
?"fOnecvf the neatest
:P. R. R. Onlyafmr steps
ott'tbe llne.vf the If:
the depot. 1-
F. E. BENJAMIN,
Jeweler and Watchmaker,
MANDAN, DAKOTA.
•UW 1
/'Repairing of all kinds promptly exacntcd.^if^,* '.
.Orders from out oi tojm recehe mypersonal
and carefal attention.
J. A. FREEZE^
tContractof and Builder
^kT
OF MANDAN, DAKOTA
i^^Eaid-up Capital,""1 $50^006
Surplus, $10,000.
••'.V I
Time Deposits.
3 Exchange Basln»sa done.
Interest
General
gmm.
HOUSE-SHOEING,
-AND-
LITTLE MISSOURI, DAKj^
Work done neatly and promptly.
Tox MAIIAR. SaHmtmr.
\f A Ti A T? JCTnDTTBVC
MANDAN, DAKOTA
The most popalar reMrt tor aqnist game oi mt
lihrds or pooLv. The heart ot eterything^
and &e finest hu In the city*
INC & CHEWING
SoMkara' Afticld^
prders by mall n^lve especial attention.
f—i~L
Fl
HliiH
&COJ
I
BAR IN LITTLE Ml
X-
OOD SITUATION
A',.
t*&Q
THE GENERAL
STOBE
N. P. R. C. CO.,
MEDOtiA,k-JDAKOTA,
,*«-
VilTTLE MI86OURCDAK.
All kinds of Carpenter Work done with
neatness and dispatc&w,
3£$%
Besldsnceat'Cantonment.
T. JR. Bums, President. -, H. B. LTOK^Cashler.
SS. I*AKotVlre President,
READY-MADE CLOTHING,
.?-ff?H3»s»
VOLUME i, NUMBER 6*~ §£4%$#l LITTLE MISSOURI, MEDORA V: f., DAK., MARCH 13, 1884.'
PfcSM
WESTERN
HOUSE,
fe
1 ^OF THK!— _'
fflgi
PETER MALLOY, PropV
flm'
pm
CANNED GOODS,
Harness
FELT SHOES,
S
BOOTS AND SHOES,
FLOUR: and FEED,
In -fact almost' ever
Little Missouri, DaM
W0
Ttarisient RateS per day. $1 t£b
Regular Board per week, 6.00
1%
^4^
h- %•v.ri'®®!'
HAS^X COMPLETE XJNK OPSk^1
sfeS
'j®
Groceries,
l&a&Uri
PS
iM
Saddles,
M. KLINES Tobaco and Cigars,
IN LITTLE MISSOURI.
tw
Hfts, Ga|i|
4j
iKtNDSOF-
M4"t •W&&.0&:.-=::
.. -,s
ALL ABE MADE WELCOME|||
THE ELK
p^agp
THE FINEST GOODS.
COURTEOUS
1 J, ».Cj
fx* *T1 't. fV sir
I hE
OVERSHOES,
I* Ik eocstant attend* JUVKBT STABI£ AND BAR IN CON
WXTB THE HOC®.
tall, and henee purthaaers have
FTOANMLUWMUU TCUOIURH OOXM*UH,0 Flwt-Clus# A«eommodatl«m ft* All.
themneu oiloirprleee.
riONEER bALOON
UTTLE MISSOURL
jr,c,
?M3HOICE8T BRAKD8—
LIQUORS & CIGARS.
HOTE
THE BEST HOTEL IN MEDORA, DAK.
Transient Rates, per day $a.oo
Regular Board, per week 6.00
steps fromthe depot*
M*
•£«+,»
', *'«,
ti -i
1
1
Bad Iiiuids Live Sto^ AHsociatloii.
At the meeting of tlio xomrtiitee of
fife held last evening at.^HS Oow BOT
office for the puip^se of diwCting by-laws
and other business to eom^ip before the
Bad X4nds organlzatlc9t,§ll t)ie mem
bers of the committee wer^ present, con
sisting of Messre. Barr, Pd3ilock, Eaton,
Merrifleld and Rkekaidt viR is, of course,
understood, that all the feyja&WB and gen
eral business propoeedby .jhocommittee
are subjected to appronu
amendment by thft rasoeis
laws are founded %o&)th&
ming asBOelfttian as .Uiel
perfect as possible.
*r
A flJME BAB
Jr
^connected with the house.
MICHAEL KNOTT,
,{ *r KKKPS ALL KISD8 OF AJ -i-1
files, Liprs id Cigars,
fmt r^°ham
THE FINEST .WHISKIES
S
mmm
rejection or
ion. Theby
of the Wyo
are as near
Every cattle man'in:
should carefully ea
putie'by tEe~ftri9mll
meeting witb his- mind
how he shall
TOt«j:
Tlie committee isenth1
prospect of a saccessful qcganizatlonand
every stock man in the
take the personal inten^ in the aseocia-:
Hon which- alone meij§4 complete sue
68. $f
It will be noticed th^uthe meeting for
organization-include^ill stock moo
whether owning eattfe.fhorses, mules or
sheep, and that it is t$.bo held the third
datedoesnot
itings and1 gives
le spring round
ions opinion
classes of stoek
:iation.
list of. by-laws
ie up for consld
iation is organ-
Monday ia April
conflict with other
plenty of time befi
up. It was-also the
of the committee
men' shouldjoln.the
The following i^j
and other matters
eratton when the
ted ,
i^^Y-
•J&ste
Sechon1. This
known as the Bad La))j
elation.
iation shall be
live Stock Asso-
SEC. 2. The object.
to advance the. i4wests of the stock
growers tad dealest# live stock of all
kinds within the BffijLands, and, for tlie
protection of tho
and swisdletB,ani
ing, taking and di
cattle sheep,hor6e^
the rightful owner?
thls association
against frauds
prevent the steal
away. of.horned
other stock from
reot
XLBCTUH^bl
SEC. 8. The affirii
shall be condaptedjand managed by a
president, vlce-presi(ent, secretary, treas
urer and an esCnQlve committee, eon-
'of this association
sistlng of five meu^
All permanent
tion enali be ex-^il
committee.
-These officers an
mittee shall be -j4l
meeting of each yi
til tne annual nieetj
election, or untilv
era of the associa
cio members of tliis
above-named com
at the annual
and shall serve un
following their
«iece3sots have
»»•.'.-P.VVJ
nuiiae
The executive committee is empower
ed to fill any .vacancy that may occur by
death or otherwise ia their own. body or
among tbe officers of this association
and the person so appointed shall hold
his office until the.next regular election.
DUTY OF (WFICZES.
8XC.4. .The president shall preside at
all meetings of the^ assoeiation. He
shall see that all tlie'laws and regula
tions thereof are faithfully execnted-and
perform saeh othet duties as may be re
quired of him In tyQBft laws, as well as
such as may be necessary to secure the
objects and best interests of this associa
tion not herein otherwfae providod for.
SE&5. The^ vice-president, in the ab
sence of the president bImU perform the
duties of the latter ambit both be absent
at any meeting a president pro tern, may
be elected.
Bsc. 6. The secretary shall keep accu
rate minutes of the, transactions of this
association. He shallkeep 1 a roll of
members and a correct account of all
moneyB received and shall pay the same
to the treasurer. Hft shall write and
send all eommonicaUons aR directed by
the association. He shall draw all orders
on the treasurer when, directed by the
executive eommitteequrtt shall make a
full report of ali the Qansactions of his
office at each annnttl eesdon. He shall
deliver to. his sueeessoMkU books and pa
and other noperty in hls possession
j(^ng to the asaoabftton" and shall
perform puch other dUit^s &s may be re
qulred by theee laws«wl' regulatkns or
by the association. He ls authorixed to
employ a collector at a reasonable rate of
eompensatlon at- snch .time as he may
deeiuiieeessaiy. ,'ti
SHj.7. Thetrcastuw ca this associa
tion shall receive all rtpueys belonging
to {the same from the -seferetary and pay
the jsuie out only,
on the order of the ex
ecutive committee, attwiod bf the secre
tary as Iwreinbefare .ttovided. He shall
keep a correct aeoount Mall such mon
Ofs r«ceiyed and pUd wit. He shall
make a. repwt at eaelL unualmeetiag of,
the anooaaan *»d»
i'Bthettimes
direct of all the
e, prodoclni
moneyft paii
books, papers,
yinhis
transaeSSm1
therewitkTouehera
out Beshall^tleliV'
moneys and other
faU
successor In o&e aniEehall ^ve bond to
the asBoeiatlon ln BtMh sum and with
such suretlesasmay b6required by mo*
tion or. othwwlse, conditioned that he
will- faithfully perform all- teta and
things requiredof him inthis
section.
8aa & Xhe executiTj» committee shall
meet immediately, after' their election
aad appoint achalrmJiii and secretary.
This eommlttee ahall t^ve entire control
of the inspectors and ttt the ftu&tness of
tbe aseocutioa during,4ta adjournment'
It shall audit all aeoounts and order
vottchers fot their prop^ paymentsto be
dram by the secretary' «A the treasurer.
They ehall rmresent%e aaeoclation be
fore the board of county commissioners
and the legislature aitfcHn other similar
poeiiijni ouringadjoutomevts ofthe »th
soci&tlon.
At eaehann«al-meetingv4]& commit
tee shall make a reportto^fiewsoelatlon
ln regard to matlera reqxdrlBt thelr at
tenUon and shall Tecommend ok tMaA
«tesas thfiTdten neramurv.
Ssc. 9. The annuai' tewetings of this
MBoelation shaU be JwW on the third
Mpnday in April at at th® Little
Mieaonri oroeslng N. P. B. ft.
Plaee to be aelMtedl by the executive
committee andproperiaSicepnbllghed.
be called at any
(tinhisabaence,
shall be callei
flremembeHii.
I8»
Eleven members shall constitute a quo
rum for business at alliieetings
The call: for a. special meeting shall
state the object of sueh meettng and no
other, business shall be transacted at
such meeting..
OBDEBOF BUSIKXSS AT MEETINGSiy.
1. falling the roll. t'p
8. Beading minntes of last meeting.
3. Election of new members.
4. Unfinished' business, .,„„
6. Reports of officers.
6. Election of officers.
7. Election of executive committee.
8. Election of brand inspection com
mittee. ysscf?i
U. General business^
B^d'Lands
every point
ami tothe
icwer the
SEC. 10. No person shall be a member
of this association except a stock grower
as defined by the executive committee.
To become a member of this association,
any penpn.must be ,proposed at an an
anaV meetingby,
amember. eiwh'-jttwo
['shall.-be^cflompanied by 'tfe fee
for admission hereinafter'stated and,
Bhall be referred to a committee of three'
members who may report immediately.
A ballot shall then be taken on the ap
plication and three black balls shall re
ject
All persons admitted members bind
themselves and their employes to the ob
servance of all by-lawB and resolutions
of the association that are now in foree
or that may hereafter be adi^ted, on a
penalty of forfeiture of membership.
Membership shall be peieonaL Ko
firm as snch shall- be admltted, bnt any
number of partners may .become mem
bers by election and payment of entrance
fee in each case.
ENTRANCE FEE, DUES AJTD ASSESSMENT^.
SEC. 11. The admission fee shall be
fifteen (15) dollars payiille at tima of
election, and no one shali liecome a mem
ber without such payment
The dues' ehall be ten (Kl) dollars, pay
able at the annual meeting for the year
following.
Any member failing to pay his dues
before the next annual meeting when
the same became due, Bhall cease to be a
member.
Anymember Who has been dropped for
non-payment of dues, shnU before ne can
be re-elected pay to the secretary all dues
and assessments for the period from Jus
last payment- to the date of: his new ap
plication, as though he had remained a
member.
All members-shall be subjected, not
oftener than once per annum, to an as
sessment not exceeding one cent per
head for all cattle, horses, mules and
sheep of which each man may at that
time be the owner and no resignation
shall be accepted until all dues and as
sessments are paid.
The assessment may bo levied in the
discretion of the executive committee
and shall be payable when called for.
Failure to pay on or before the annual
meeting following date of such assess
ment, shall work a forfeiture of member
ship.
The fund so produced shall be collected
by_ the secretary and paid to the treasur
er,and shall, become apart of the com
mon fund of the association subject to
such regulations as before provided.
Voted
SEC. 12. Any member who shall divulge
the proceedings of, or any action taken
in any meeting of the association to any
person or persons, or do any act calcu
lated wt that may injure or'defeat any
proceeding or action of this association
or officers thereof that may be instituted
for the purpose of its protection or that
of any of its members under the laws of
this Territory,or of'these roles and regu
latious, or that may be subversive of tho
Interests generally of the association
shall have a fair and impartial hearing
at a special meeting eallcd'for that purr
wee, or at the annua^ meeting, and if
found guilty by a majority of the mem
liers present shall be expelled.
SEC. 13. Any member of the associa
tion who shall be expelled therefrom as
aforesaid, shall not again be received as
a member thereof, and stock growers
generally shall be notified of such ex
pulsion.
SEC. 14. Whenever it shall come to
the knowledge, of any member of the as
sociation that any person or persons are
engaged in stealing or killing stock of
any kind, he shall immediately notify
the executive committee of the associa
tion, who sh$U be empowered to act in
such manner as will, if possible, bring
such person or persons to justice and re
cover said property.
SEC. 15. These laws, regulatiohs and
resolutions shall not be annulled or
amended except at an annual meeting,
by a vote of two-thirds 01!
and then only
the members present
SUBJECTS FOR CONSIDERATION*.'
Bepeal of the herd law.
Bulls running with herd.
Setting off western tier of counties as
a stock country.
Getting the trapping of beaver stopped
so that there may. be dams to hold the
'water.
Shutting up bullB between Feb. 1 and
Julyl& ... •.
Strychnine to be famished for poison
ing wolves and cayotes and bounnr paid
tor their pelts.
That brand be adopted for all estray
unbranded horses and cattle and also for
unclaimed branded horses and cattle,
Thavno inferior stallions be allowed
at large ayany time.
Appoinfinent of cattle inspector.
There is a limit to all things and the
limit to the cattle business in the Bad
Lands will be pjached in three years at
tho farthest. Although many good ranges
still remain, the most of them have been
taken. New men are constantly coming
in, old cattlo men are re-fitocking and
soon the Bad Lands will have its quota of
cattle. This fact annihilates the only
argument that Can' be brought against
the fabulous profits of cattle itlslng.
The territory which can be nsed for the
raising of cattle is. limited. Thedem&ad
Is practically unlimited and constantly
loereasing. It is utterly impossible that
there shall ever be an over^supply. The
only question for social economists is
If Cattle are worth frost 940 to ttiO
head with fifty millions of people to strp^
ply, what will they be worth and when:
will the eattlebe raised to mipply a hun
dred million persons?
Billy Edwards, Ed. Stokes' righi-hasd
man, l« in training for his coming fight
with Charley Mitchell. It In Confidently
expected that this fight will draws larg
er and tonic? crowd than wtti&K
0119
in&etfnited
"J&i
-»ia "v
ON THE SAMOE. W
The report comes from Omaha thit the
Ogalalla Land and Cattle Company has
purchased aO^OO head of Texas yearling
steers of Fant & Elllson at $16 a head.
Delivery to be made at Ogalalla next
summer^-[Cheyenne Live Stock JoumaL
The Prairie Cattle Company. wlioge imT
mense^erds roam in the southern part of
Colorado and in the northern-counties of
New Mexico, for the year-ISSSvdeelared
and paida dividend of forty-two percent
on their, entire stock. We have not aeen
their report for 1683, but have rewoh to
believe it will be as large as 1882/—[Col
orado Live Stock Record.
Feter ilenderson, of Bluff C^eekraneh,
gives us the following infonnation: "The
stockmen report cattle doing well so lar^
none •desd^ut ooeount of great
many down is fleeh. but tSMk" fliey wlll
pall through the winter if there Is good
weather for awhile so as to give- them a
chance to recrnit xip. for another fnprtfc
ef*."—[Ford County, Kan, Globe.
Beliable 'news from the ranges of the
Northwest leave 11^
doubt as to the gener
ally good condition of range cattle. The
late heavy snow storm and severe cold
has killed a few cattle, generally weak
oneSrand a few small areas have suffered
an nnnsual loes. But tb£ conntry, as a
whole, has so far sustained no damage
worthy of mention.—[Cheyenne. live
Stock JournaL
IV
Hall Brothers, of this dty, purchased
last week of the Trinidad Cattle Company
1,000 head of the cattle, raised in Cook
county, Texas, paying therefor $37,000.
The lot comprises 500 yearlings' at $16
per head, 500 two-year-olds and dry cows
at $*21 and 500 cows and calves at $31, all
to be delivered on the Hall: Brothers'
ranch in Las Animas count?, CoL—
[Kansas City Live Stock Indicator.
The Niobrara Cattle Company pur
chased the CHC ranch and stock, 3^00
eattle and 90 horses, located on tlie Miz
pah, Montana, for which they paid $110.
000 cash. This is said to be one of the
finest herds of native eattle in the north,
and the price paid was not high, though
over thirty dollars around. The
company has contracted for 6,000 North
Texas steers for spring delivery on their
northern range.—[Cheyenne live Stock
Journal.
Carbolie acid in one or the other of- its
forms and common kerosene are the es
sential elements of oar best remedies.
We used-some of the first carbolic acid
that come to St-Louis in fine costly crys
tals, and try'never to be without both
them and the crude acid, wbich is now
quite cheap. The coal oil we use both as
an. external and internal remedy, and
have saved many a doctor's bill in the
family. In the case ol eronp, eold, sore
throat it is invaluable and has but little
taste.—[Breeder's Gazette.
All cattle men should advertise their
braids extensively. Money so invested
will-bring ns good profits, from tho fact
that occasionally some of our stock drift
far beyond the ranges covered by our
round-up, and if our marks and brands
are not well known on* our neighboring
ranges the eagle eye of the professional
crook soon spots them, and he suddenly
remembers that John Spoopendike, a
friend of his, had lost some eattle of that
brand and had asked him to gather them
for him but if the brand be known he
does not have any such recollections.—
[Huerfano C-actus.-
Quite a number of cattle have, died
down the North Fork the past few weeks,
the principal cause being the lack ot
open water daring the late big freeze, in
which all the rivers and creeks .were
frozen solid. Cattle are, however, in. fair
condition, and, with an early spring, the
loss will not be as great as usual. Among
horses, however, the loss promises to be
serious, as saddle stock of all kinds on
the'range is very weak, and the loss
ainong company brands has been consid
erable. This waft occasioned by the late
fall rains rotting the grass so as to fur
nish little subsistence to grazing horsed
and in consequence they are in poor flesh
and very weak. A good demand for broken
oow-horses will result when spring opens.
—[Cheyenne, T, Transporter, kt
Mr. Orlando Crittenden, New i#ndon,
Huron Co^ 0, writes: "I see a good deal
said in the columns of The Gazette about
black-leg. Different men have.diSerent
ideas about that disease. Iwill giveyou
my idea in regard to It It. is much
easier to prevent thaa to cure. I think it
is owing to the condition of the blood.
Seven or eight years ago I had seven!
calves die with that disease, and on ex
amination after death we found that the
blood was very thiek and very dark. Then
I bled one before it died and found the
blood about the same thickness and very
dark. Then I commenced feeding the
rest: ot my calves plenty of salt with
plenty Anlphur mixed with the silt
Since then I feed plenty of sulphur, both
fall and sprlng, and have not Hast a calf
since with the dreadful (HMM-^-fFhe
Breeder's Gazette.
Information has just reached this city
through HOB. John H&acbrk and Con
gresaman MiUw« that thehoaonddeoee^
retary of the interior at Washington hte
Issued aa- order opening up all .cattle
tralls tiurough tiM Indian Territory for
the Sooth Texas drive. This will be a
piece of good news foe our Texas stock
men, whe have been greatly interested &
this matter, so much ao ln facVthst at
the reoeat mertlng of South lexas live
BtoQc Anoeiatton a esnuittee waa ap
l^todtodrattaMtainttrialcsalllag tqpos
our rej»T!s«tatlW8 in ctmgresa to use
SPOETTNG NOTES.
IQkeClearyhasbeen matched:
Charles MiteheU.'
President Gaifleld wasfme of:%e lert
pool players in Wadiingtonl
cb chanqrfbnsMp.'toarnamsntrilidd
Chicago duringnert August'
There are over 2,009 baae4iaH playe
in the tJnitea ptates who are drawing
salaries of $100 to fTOO.per mtoth.
4kj'r
PRICE $2.00 PEFC Y£AR.
JGlec^ beHs v^ l^obably on '*,1
ises to the onqiirg flf Gw nm- 4
ertarrival.^-'^1 &
A LaCroasefeaiiiBelected^fromthebeet
players in the United States sa31% Uay
totryconclusionswitti Engliflhandlrishf
elnbsj.
The flood and reeent eold aUMJ will
make it Impossible to get the Cincinnati
base-ball grounds-ready for the opening
game. t-
A Montana Territwy Itase-BaQ League
hSs been organized represented by .clubs
from Helena, I Trtte, -Bozemak, Benton
and Missoula.
In a Graeeo-Bomaa wreeUing jnatch at
San Frandsco, Mnldoon threw Saner
two out of three falls. The match was
lor $500 a side.
The next horse show inMadison Square
Garden, Nev^York, begins -May 87- and
closes May 31. The prize liA bas been
increased from $10,000 to $17,450.
As to the league, it lodes vatj much
if the fight w^nld be between the CHeagciJg
and Boston.. teanutwith. the chances
favor of the formers—[Philadelphia TiioeB.^ ®1
Beports come from all ddesjpf nevtpfj,
horses in trainlng wlio are showing briliyS
liant qualities It would be .no matter- oC|
surprise if every record were broken this|
year.
The New Orleans races are bringing,
oat a number of unknowns.- Probably
the greatest. surprise of the meet was^
vrtien Xdllie beat Voltaire and Carter
Harrison in the 11-16 mile race in
Wm. Edwards, the .professional ehant^pf
pion long distance walker of Australia, is.'kt|
now in San Francisco. He defeated Dan"
OXeary three times, and now proposes to
enter in the feowell-Fitzgerald race at
New York.
A Montana eattle man named D.
Starr is in Chicago wanting to spar Pad
dy Ryan. After he does up Paddy he in^
tends trying Sullivan. It looks as though
he were trying to bite oS more than he.
could chew. j,
A party of American amateur athletes
•will soon visit England to enter into
contests there. Theparty will consist of.
four amateurs who bave been engaged
the last year in smashing records. They
will make the Britishers hump to beat -r
them.
Under date of Feb. 25, J.L Case writes
to The Turf, Field and Farm from Ba
cine: "Jay-Eye-See and PhaHas are still
barefooted, but look and act welL* Mr.
Case adds thai be has in his string of
trotters a green horse, a Dictator without
a record, of wUch he thinks hlglily.
Dan OXeary, the famous pedestrian,
has challenged Woodside and Morgan to
a trial of endurance He proposes to rida
for six days an unlimited nnmber of
horses, twelve honre day, against Wood
side, Morgan and a third party on bicy
cles. Full details will be given as soon
arrangements are made.—[Chicago
Herald.
The Mirror of American Sports con- 1
tains an excellent editorial on the col.
lege faculty crusade against professional
ism. It rightly holds that no harm can
arise from conteeta between'stodents and
profeesitMuk. We havgseen tt tried both'1
ways and where contests with profession
a re a he if re a a a
great in every withal
was needed.
Both the directors of the National
League and American Base-Ball Asaoda
tion have met and adoped schedules for
the coming season The only chaage
made in the playing rules ^as one by
the National leag^te glviBg the piteher
only six balls thsteaA aev«n. •. The
American Association decided that when 4
an umpire is appointed lie most stay on
til. the end. of the season, whether he
proves satisfactory or not to the audt
.^f i'SySi
'^vAvU
«k/»
their best endeavors to brkig about sucli- ^,1. ''f §*$£.
a result They deemed tbis necessary in'
order to ssmpe the high freight rates^^X
febouldthe beoHsearbitrary
«aid that the managwCB of the^variouH^ '. '\Q£
roads were eonfident that tlwee: trail8
would not lwopened and hencewere in^- 'v
dependent toward, 8todoDen. Stoekmen
hero are now quite jubilant—[San Aa
tcmioExpress.
I
$111
•8k
1s l^iiiated thatwe
tie old enough' to br«ed, nbWlB tbe Vi4
tea States, abrat aw0a,000 head, tt,
would be safe to esttmste that of thia
nssnbetr ef she cattle 4,000,000 wnaW bei.
neh breeders. This would lei«e
of breeding cattle. ythlswm*:
ber then iM at letft ^,000,000 of the
calves slaucfatem»d iMm titty sw tlx
moaftg old, and t&e few fcy dealUi «nd
other csuses wfll itdass tte wanhar,
1^000,000 more. We hav» «ww ll/»tyx»
of cattle a* the present act bwraw, and
about #$C*M)0Oiftheee art iittcsted
6rv
market, thiB teimp^y tittbomesnd Hat*.
•ig&feaunfe at at ke* SCjOOeyBdO ti"
people IMt tty hef 4erigBtf«i'iis'iMc|
eatM*.-[KyBt»iae Orttle 0B.rwsytUi(4
''-gsglgs
5
m-h

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